Asia’s nuclear powers must continue to maintain regional strategic stability to prevent security tensions from escalating.
Bilateral security relations between the United States and China can be improved through increasing communication and enhancing trust, particularly in areas of greater tension like the South China Sea.
As Chinese President Xi Jinping prepares for his first state visit to the United States in September, U.S.-China relations are approaching a critical juncture.
China must address the negative environmental impact of petcoke, an inexpensive but dirty alternative to coal, if the country’s efforts to manage carbon emissions are to be effective.
Washington and Moscow are considering whether to adopt more assertive conventional and nuclear security postures, a shift which would have far-reaching consequences for global security.
The global order is going through a transition as the world’s center of gravity increasingly shifts toward Asia.
Venezuela has the world’s largest oil reserves, and the United States and China are the world’s largest oil importers, yet Venezuela’s relations with Beijing and Washington couldn’t be more different.
Populist movements and ongoing crises in Ukraine and Greece reveal a lack of policy consensus among EU members as they consider the union’s prospects for the future.
China’s soft power efforts have achieved sizable gains by enhancing the international community’s knowledge of the country, yet they have also attracted increased scrutiny in recent years.
China’s dramatic rise is reshaping the global order and prompting countries both large and small to reassess how they interact with one another.